Most modest areas are simply a few hundred square feet in size. This means that when planning your home, you must make use of every available square inch. Make a focal point for your living space and organize your furnishings around it. This way, you’ll have a distinct boundary for your stuff and will be able to easily reach it when you need it. You should also keep your furniture to a minimum so that you are not weighed down by unneeded objects.
When designing an apartment, minimalism is a terrific style to use.
When most people move into their first studio or one-room condo, they embrace this design. It looks beautiful regardless of how much space you have. Furthermore, by limiting your stuff, you can eliminate clutter and increase storage space. You may also quickly change the look of your interior design without having to undertake pricey renovations. It is simple to update your minimalist home design without the need for costly renovations or the purchase of new products.
One factor to consider while creating an apartment is the amount of living space available. When it comes to decorating their home, most individuals underestimate how much living space they have. Before creating your interior, you should always determine how much living space you have. This way, you can make the most of your available space and avoid wasting it on unnecessary objects.
If you live in a 500-foot square building, for example, don’t put all of your furniture in the middle unless you need the extra foot of room surrounding it. Instead, use that excess space for more effective storage, which will improve both the aesthetics and the efficiency of your living area. Living in a small apartment is not an issue if you make the most of the available space.
No matter what size space you have, minimalism looks wonderful.
Also, plan ahead of time to maximize the amount of living space you have by arranging your interior furnishings and decoration strategy. Visit Body Soul and read Designing Inefficient Apartments: A Review Of The Literature To Increase Space Utilization In Furniture Conspicuous Indefinitely, where the author offers advice on making any living space more functional and aesthetically pleasing for the occupant, regardless of available square footage or number of square feet per occupant unit, based on personal preference and personal related experiences (a nod to the author).
When most people consider apartments, they think of large buildings with many rooms.
However, there are many smaller rooms that can be used as dwellings. It makes no difference if someone lives in a modest studio or a one-room hovel as long as the area suits the tenant. Space is important when building an apartment; consider how you’ll use the space you do have.
These three small apartment tours illustrate three very different ways of creatively utilising limited living space, all measuring under 50 square metres. The first tour is all set to show off how a super stylish space can be possible on a budget, featuring a glass wall bedroom and a surprising volume of storage. Tour number two is a pine filled picture of bespoke furniture and unique elevated viewing platforms that increase the square footage. Lastly we tour a high-end interior on a tiny footprint, which still manages to squeeze in a double workspace, a glass wall bedroom, and a chic little bathroom with a multitude of storage niches.
Gallery for Small Apartment Designs for Spaces Less Than 50 Square Meters
The space around the toilet cistern is harnessed for clever bathroom storage. Candles and nicer toiletries can be displayed within a cut-through section above the loo, whilst excess items are tucked behind the face panel and accessed from the side. | 40 |.
Inside the glass wall bedroom, a storage headboard is built into the closets. The black bookshelves contrast with clean white cupboard doors. Two modern wall sconces provide reading light inside the dark bed nook. A silver grey comforter gives the bed an inviting luxe look. | 36 |.
Cabinets above the desk and computer chair in the living room follow the same aesthetic as the bedroom storage units. Wooden drawers underline the desktops beneath each of the computer monitors, at either end of the workspace. | 37 |.
Our last tour is a compact 38 square metre abode in Kharkov, Ukraine. The layout includes a living room dining room combo with a double workspace, and a glass wall bedroom. | Visualizer: Tyoma Atsone.
Indoor plants populate the space, flourishing in the sunlight from high windows. The extra ceiling height offered by the eaves facilitates a double layered design, where platforms on top of deep storage volumes increase the surface of the small flat to an optimized 50 square metres. The platforms also provide access to the view. | 18 |.
Our second tour is set over 49 square meters, in Bordeaux, France. It has been entitled ‘the pine flat’ by its designers, for obvious reasons. Bespoke furniture, wall panels and doors all swim with wood grain. | Architect: A6A.
This 45 square meter one-room apartment was designed to be rented, and therefore only allowed a small project budget. The designers transformed the flat into a spacious studio with a combined kitchen and living room, a separated bedroom area, and a bathroom. A sectional couch, set of round coffee tables, and a floor reading lamp form the simple but stylish lounge. | Visualizer: N.Team Design.